A magnitude 4.2 earthquake rattled Hawaii's Big Island around 3:45 a.m. Sunday, and there was no damage reported, officials said.
The quake's epicenter was about 10 miles northwest of Hilo, with a depth of 4.1 miles, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. The center of the quake was offshore, at a depth of about 33 miles.
There were no reports of damage.
Video taken by a panoramic camera on the station from 5 miles above the earth's surface showed the partial eruption of Kilauea volcano, which has destroyed hundreds of homes and swamped neighborhoods with lava since the eruption began in May.
The Hawaii Volcano Observatory has warned residents to be prepared for aftershocks and to call 9-1-1 if they smell sulfur or see clouds of sulfur dioxide.
The USGS on Friday raised its alert level on the Big Island's Kilauea volcano, the nation's most active and most recently documented active volcano.
The volcano's crater will be closed Monday and Tuesday so engineers can check the crater's walls for crumbling.
The crater floor is about 37 feet below the top of the crater. Earthquakes and water seeping into the crater have raised the level of volcanic gases in the area.
The Kilauea volcano, known for its frequent lava flows and towering lava rock spires, has forced about 2,000 people to evacuate their homes as it burned over about half its footprint and trapped residents along its slopes. The volcano's newest vent, Fissure 8, has sent a plume of ash plume thousands of feet into the sky.
“Until we can get a more reliable measurement ... we are not able to send people to do our normal operations,” said Mike Reynolds, Hawaii County Civil Defense's deputy administrator. “We do urge people to be careful of falling rocks and debris from the ground in the impacted areas, stay indoors if possible, and be aware of red lighting (in the area).”
Hawaii's only active volcano began erupting in May and followed a longer shutdown of the Kilauea volcano's geothermal plant, which released an acidic sludge. The plant has since restarted, sending high levels of sulfur dioxide into the air.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.